tv CBS This Morning CBS August 5, 2013 7:00am-9:01am PDT
. in the meantime have a great day everybody. good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday august 5th, 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." intelligence sources warn a large-scale terror attack pay be imminent. they say al qaeda operatives already have their orders. >> major league baseball just two hours away from taking action against alex rodriguez. plus, new revelations about what maryland monroe admitted to jackie kennedy. >> and oprah, as in winfrey, returns to studio 57. she's become on the silver screen for the first time in 15 years. >> we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> this is probably one of the most specific and credible threats i've seen perhaps since 9/11 and that's why everybody's taking this so seriously.
>> u.s. officials face the threat of a large-scale terror attack. >> 19 diplomatic posts in the middle east and north africa remains closed through saturday. >> there's been an awful lot of chatter out there. >> high-level people from al qaeda are talking about a major attack. >> and global travel alert will remain in effect for americans traveling overseas. >> basically could be in europe it could be in the united states, it could be a series of combined attacks? today, we're expecting to hear from major league baseball about the suspension of rodriguez and several other big leaders. >> for allegedly using performance enhancing drugs. >> a driver is under arrest facing murder charges after a clou car plows into a crowd at the venice beach board walk. >> he was looking for blood. >> flooding in eastern kansas washing out roads and bridges. >> i'm just asking why are you
doing this? >> a train derailed in louisiana. 100 homes in that area are evacuated. >> a land implosion in california went terribly wrong, injuring five people. >> all that -- >> tiger woods cruises on to a fifth win of the year, eighth overall, at the bridgestone invitational. >> that was the only way i was going to lead my team from a loss season to a championship. >> and all that matters. >> i would urge the president not to go forward with the bilateral meeting next month. that would give putin the kind of respect he doesn't deserve. >> for once bob, i agree with chuck schumer. >> on "cbs this morning." >> an squirrel. >> had to be forcibly removed. >> psychotic. >> yes, he is. i'm telling you, they're possessed.
welcome to "cbs this morning." good morning and welcome back. >> thank you. we have intelligence agencies on high alert this morning. >> in 19 middle east and african nations remain closed this morning, staying closed until saturday. >> scrambling to uncover the details of an al qaeda plan that could spark the most serious terror attack in years. bob orr is in washington. bob, good morning. >> good morning to our viewers in the west. sources say a major al qaeda plot now is in its final stages of planning. and terror operatives have already been dispatched. we still don't know the time date or target of any attack but analysts are scrambling to fill in those intelligence gaps. the threat comes from al qaeda in the arabian peninsula. the same terror franchise that's tried to bring down u.s.-bound jetliners with explosion ins hid inexplosives hidden in underwear. sources say in recent days intelligence agents have intercepted the communications
of senior al qaeda leaders. >> there's been an awful lot of chatter out there. chatter means conversation among terrorists about the planning that's going on. very reminiscent of what we saw pre-9/11. >> reporter: sources say that chatter indicates a large-scale attack may be imminent. and al qaeda terrorists already have their orders. >> because of the level of chatter, it seeps s seems to be a fairly large operation. >> reporter: officials say it is the most specific and credible threat we've faced in years. while the intelligence is incomplete, the chairman of the joint chiefs of staff, general martin dempsey, warns the threat is real. >> it is more specific and we are taking it seriously. which i think you'd expect us to do. yes, there is a significant threat steam and we're reacting to it. >> reporter: president obama who
arrived home sunday from camp david received regular briefings all weekend from his security team. u.s. embassies and consulates were shut down sunday primarily in muslim countries from africa to south asia. officials are fully aware it was 15 years ago this week al qaeda bombed two u.s. embassies in east africa. and just last september islamic extremists killed four americans in attacks on two u.s. facilities in benghazi. now, in addition to the chatter, there are other factors also suggesting an attack could be coming. a u.s. drone strike recently killed a deputy commander of al qaeda in the arabian peninsula. the group openly vowed revenge. just in the past week, the leader of al qaeda publicly called for new attacks on american. charlie, norah. >> bob thanks. national security analyst juan zarate is with us. he served for president george bush. good morning. we know it's both specific and vague. we know it sounds like the chatter before 9/11.
what is the president getting? what kind of information and what kind of options does he have? >> the president first and foremost will want to know what information we've gotten overnight and over the weekend. intelligence officials and sources are pulsing the system. getting not only their sources but friends and alleyi'llallyies, try to gather as much information. my sources tell me there isn't that much that's new. the president may hear some updates but maybe not that much new. he'll get some updates. >> what's interesting is they say the operatives already dispatched. >> that's right. this is reminiscent the plot in 2010. you recall there was a plot to attack europe sites. people were worried about mumbai-style attacks coming from the al qaeda core. it never materialized. but officials were worried that they actually had operatives in place. that's great concern here. >> this is about al qaeda in the arabian peninsula, in yemen. and the chief bomb maker is
ibrahim al asiri, right? >> that's right. >> how concerned are they now about surgically implanted bombs being used? >> they're worried about all sorts of innovations coming from al asiri. he's not only a master bomb maker but he's innovative. you've seen the plots that have targeted the united states the best innovation we've seen in term, of bomb making yet. so the concern is not only do you have that innovation but you have techniques perhaps like surgically inserted bombs at play in this plot. >> most of the information comes from the nsa. >> well some of it does. some of it i think is going to come from human sources. certainly the indications initially came from intercepts. >> the obama administration has told us repeatedly they have decapitated the head of the snake of al qaeda. and now we have the most significant threat perhaps since 9/11. >> the problem, norah, is the obama administration has largely
talked about that decimation of al qaeda in terms of the core. the group in pakistan and afghanistan led by bin laden and zawahiri. the problem is you've had the rise of the al qaeda affiliates. groups in yemen. east africa. those groups have taken up the strategic and operational mantle for al qaeda. the group is yemen has been the most dangerous because they want to hit the united states. >> juan, good to see you. major league baseball expected to announce today it is suspends yankees superstar alex rodriguez. tonight, a-rod is scheduled to suit up for the first time this season. don dahler is at u.s. cellular field in chicago. don, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah. the suspension expected to last through the 2014 season according to cbssports.com. a-rod has been side lined because of injuries. but he says he's going to play here in the windy city tonight no matter what. >> yeah i'm playing in chicago.
i'm fine in chicago. >> reporter: despite the looming suspension over his alleged connection to baseball's steroid scandal, he sounded optimistic after his final rehab game in the minors. >> i can't wait to see my teammates. i feel like i can help us win. i can help us be a better team. i haven't seen a lot of my brothers in a long time. >> reporter: while sources say the league has threatened a lifetime ban against the three-time mvp, a suspension is more likely. as many as a dozen others are facing penalties but a-rod's is expected to be the toughest. a-rod said he was being singled out. is he? >> well, yes, he is. now, the question isn't whether he is being singled out, the question is is he being unfairly singleled out? because he's being asked to serve a suspension far longer than anyone else not only in this case but anyone else in any drug case in baseball history. >> reporter: beyond the damage to his legacy baseball's
highest paid player also stands to lose more than $30 million in salary. he's expected to appeal any punishment and depending on whether the league suspends him, citing drug use or the alleged obstruction of the investigation, a-rod will be allowed to play in the meantime. so we could see him in the yankees lineup tonight. >> he's in there, i'm going to play. that's the latest situation. as i said you'll probably hear about everything before i will. >> reporter: we expect to hear something about two hours from now, at 9:00 a.m. pacific time. charlie, norah. >> thank you, don. investigators have morning are trying to learn why a driver ran his car into a crowd of people along venice's famed boardwalk. john blackstone is in venice. >> reporter: this venice boardwalk is usually a bustling destination for tourists and locals who come to shop and eat. it was crowded on saturday
evening when a driver slammed into the crowd killing one woman and injuring 11 others. we want to warn you the surveillance video you're about to see is graphic and may be disturbing. as you'll see in the top left-hand corner of the screen a surveillance camera captured the moment a driver deliberately mowed down pedestrians. >> we thought it was a movie. and then the guy just started barreling down. people started screaming. we just parted like the red sea. >> horrific. there were people flying everywhere. it looked like something out of a movie. >> it was incredible. i've never seen anything like it. >> reporter: john was on vacation. he watched in horror as the driver plowed through people for 100 yards. >> he took out the two people working the tend and he hit the woman that was shopping the tent and he knocked her up on the hood and then he went over across the promenade there and he hit two more vendors.
and then he drove his car all the way down and kept hitting people all the way down. >> reporter: he told cbs news the driver appeared to aim for people. >> i believe he was from what i saw. i cannot speak into what was in his frame of mind but i'm telling you what i saw. people moved out of the way and he drove to hit them. >> reporter: just moments before the rampage, surveillance video captured the suspect, 38-year-old nathan campbell stopping and surveying the boardwalk before climbing back into his car and accelerating toward the crowd. 32-year-old elichi of italy was killed. her husband escaped with minor injuries. the driver is in police custody. >> he took out innocent people. there was no reason for him to do that. >> reporter: nathan campbell fled the scene but then later saturday night turned himself into authorities. he's been booked on murder and is being held on $1 million bail. the "l.a. times" reports this morning that he may be a
transient who was living in his car. charlie, norah. >> john, thanks. an american military helicopter crashed this morning in okinawa, japan. the helicopter went down in a training area at camp hanson. japanese officials say 3 of the 4 crew members on board ejected and survived. a fourth was injured and hospitalized. we're getting these pictures of the fiery wreckage. smoke could be seen rising from the forest where the chopper crashed. the crew was on a training mission. there is no word yet on the cause. two senior lawmakers want president obama to cancel next month's summit with russian president vladimir putin. senator schumer and congressman paul ryan accused putin of trying to antagonize the united states by granting asylum to nsa leaker edward snowden. >> president putin's behaving like a schoolyard bully. in my experience i've learned unless you stand up to that bully, they ask for more and more and more and he's always going out of his way, president
putin is to seem to poke us in the eye. whether it's in iran in syria, now with snowed bedensnowden. i would urge the president not to go forward with the bilateral meeting next month. that would give putin the kind of respect he doesn't deserve at this point in typeime. >> this is a stab in the back. i actually agree with senator schumer, that has to come with consequences. i think the administration should proceed just like we discussed. >> schumer says relations with russia are more poisonous now than at any time since the cold war. >> signs iran may be ready to engage in serious talks about its nuclear program. the country's new president saying he wants to reduce aggression. he has the backing of iran's supreme leader. >> reporter: in spite a battered economy and galloping inflation, iranians are filled with anticipation as they prepare for
a brand-new chapter in their political history. with a dash of pomp iran's new president took the oath of office and laid out his vision for an administration based on dialogue and prudence. it's already clear that hassan houhani will be a very different leader than his presentedpredecessor. by contrast rouhani, a cleric who studied law in britain, is a moderate reformer. he's also says his health policy adviser, a pragmatic and broad-minded diplomat. do you think he would even seek direct talks with the united states? >> actually personally for myself, i hope so but it needs time. >> reporter: rouhani was the surprise winner of the presidential election back in
june when he captured a significant share of the youth vote. now he's got to deliver on his election promises. first and foremost reviving the economy. iranians are having a hard time making ends meet as international sanctions, brought on by iran's nuclear program, are effectively choking off the country's income. on the campaign trial, rouhani vowed to improve living conditions. the only way to do that is to get sanctions lifted by coming to the nuclear negotiateing table prepared to compromise when talks resume later this fall. two of president rouhani's initial main appointments may be real indicators that his government will be seeking constructive dialogue with the west. his foreign ministry and his chief of staff are both men who not only graduated from american universities but who spent significant amounts of time in the united states. for cbs this morning, i'm elizabeth palmer in tehran. more than 100 families are
out of their homes this morning in central louisiana after a train derailment on sunday. there are chemicals on board that could be deadly. 26 cars jumped the tracks west of baton rouge. one carried sodium hydroxide which can be lethal if it's inhaled or if it touches the skin. new images reveal a disturbing scene as firefighters responded to the crash of an asiana flight at the san francisco airport. the shots show the moments before and after a fire truck ran over a 16-year-old girl killing her. the "san francisco chronicle" posted these images and reports video of the actual impact is part of an ongoing investigation. san diego's embattled mayor begins two weeks of intensive therapy today. ten women have accused bob filner of sexual harassment. filner will face questioning from her lawyers while he's in treatment. he has apologized for his
behavior but he denies harassing anyone but he's now in therapy. >> for two weeks. it is time now for morning ingheadlines around the globe. the united states is trying to figure out what to do with prisoners it's holding in afghanistan. 67 nonafghani prisoners are being held there. some are al qaeda members. the facility's supposed to be closed before american combat forces leave next year. "usa today" looks at a fund-raiser held for the families of the 19 arizona firefighters killed battling the yarnle firefighter. brendan mcdonna is the lone survivor. >> a lot of children unborn children. it's going to help a lot. we can't bring them back but we can remember them in a mazing way. >> "the wall street journal" says the obama administration has vetoed a ban on importing some of apple's products. the decision is a setback for
samsung. in june, a trade panel ruled apple had violated patents with its ipad and older iphones. the administration says a ban could hurt shoppers. "the new york times" says only one woman holds elected office in the entire government of los angeles, the nation's second largest city. that council member was sworn in friday. nationwide, the number of women running for office has flat lined in recent years. >> and britain's telegraph says china's close to abandoning its one child policy. the move would help shore up the pension system. it would also stem economic growth. and the body of a snowboarder has been recovered from oregon's mt. hood. this photo showed an ice tunnel shortly before it collapsed on colin backoski saturday. on sunday rescuers used chain saws, chipping away at two tons of snow and ice to r
and back in the bay area as we look over ocean beach. plenty of fog at the shore line. sunshine spreading toward the day. we'll have to wait for that. low pressure off the coastline persists and cool weather continues in the bay area. 61 in the city. 75 in san jose. 82 at livermore. temperatures manage only low 80s. cool it down thursday and friday. by next weekend warmup into the mid 80s. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by big lots!. here's the deal.
madonna and lady gaga could face charges for what they did on stage in russia. the rick to his school and his nfl hope. plus stunning claims that marilyn monroe called jackie kennedy to admit an affair with the president. >> it's the sort of thing that's unbelievable but really happens in history. >> the news is back in the morning here on cbs this morning. stay tuned for your local news. np this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by choice hotels, the official hotel of summer. book direct at choicehotels.com.
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> happy monday, everyone. 7:26 your time. i'm frank mallicoat. get you updated obey area headlines. no strike for bart for at least another week. the governor ordered a board of inquiry to study the negotiations between bart and newest unions. good day to take bart too. here's why. chp investigating the big rig fire on the san francisco into the bay bridge around 5:45 this morning. two westbound lanes are expected to be blocked all morning long. take a long time to get to the city. more than a dozen people are out of their apartments this morning. a fire just after midnight apparently started on a downstairs unit. there were no injuries for that. traffic and your weather
good morning everybody. liza here. we're going to go to live pictures of this accident scene. this big rig which caught fire. the fire is now out. westbound 80 near 5th street. big time delays. multiple lanes shut down . through the bay bridge toll plaza with delays for both 24 and i-80. bart however is on time. here's brian. >> i hope weather wasn't a factor. do have fog and low clouds out there to start the day plenty of fog around the bay area. right now we're around the 50s. the number today 61 in san francisco. 82 in livermore. look ahead, it's going to be a cool week. we'll finally begin to warmup. wait until next weekend.
check this out. this 5-year-old got the thrill of a lifetime. he suited up with the cleveland browns on a saturday night. he's celebrating two years in remission after being diagnosed with lung cancer. on the field ryan ran 40 yards for the touchdown with the players following and cheering him on. later the cleveland browns tweeted it was an awesome motion. >> i mean look at that helmet. it's almost as big as he is. >> and the way he was carrying it. >> the ball in front of him. welcome back to "cbs this morning." nearly 50 years after his death a stunning new allegation about president john f. kennedy. a new book claims he not only had an affair with marilyn monroe, but the actress reached
tout jackie kennedy. plus oprah winfrey will be right here in studio 57 and she'll tell us why she's back in the movies after 15 years. she co-stars in" the butler." that's ahead. and two pop stars madonna and lady gaga could face charges in russia. the latest is the group called the bloodhound gang. they have been banned from russia and could also face prosecution. kelly cobiella has more. >> a stunt on stage in ukraine last week was a step too far for the russian government. >> don't tell putin. >> stuffing a russian nag down his pants may have gotten wild cheers from ukraine, but in russia it got members of the
bloodhound gang banned from the stage. they were attacked at the airport, literally kicked out of the country. the latest american act to run afoul of the russian government. madonna and lady gaga entered the country with the wrong visa after defending gays. >> where are all my gay kids tonight? tonight this is my house, russia. you can be gay in my house. >> madonna went further, passing out pinch arm bands and standing up for the band pussy riot. three of them went to prison. >> i thank have done something courageous. i think they have paid the price for this act, and i pray for their freedom. >> anti-gay sentiment is strong in russia and madonna was sued
in a law. late last year the lawsuit was dismissed. randall roberts who's a music critic in for the "l.a. times." for them not to to so would be more confusing than for them standing up for what they believe in. >> the crowd may love them for it but in russia the government is another matter. not to mention the russian people. there's a lot of anger over the bloodhound incident. the band says it wasn't a political statement but it's salt in the wounds and russian authorities are now looking for criminal charges against the band for desecrating the flag. charlie, norah? >> these things come at a time of a continuing definition of vladimir putin. >> agreed and certainly there's going to be more with the upcoming olympics and sochi.
>> we continue with the closing amount. the defense rested their case on friday. bulger refused to tate the stand. cbs news analyst rikki klieman has been following the trial. she's in boston. good morning. >> good morning. >> so he's not taking the stand. >> can you see the look upon my face? i took it personally that he didn't take the witness stand. in truth it was a major disappointment and indeed a shock. >> let me stop you there. why didn't he take the stand and what will we hear because he didn't take the stand? >> i think he didn't take the stand because he believed it was a sham. he said do, what you will with me. he believed that he had been promised by an assistant u.s. attorney that he would be immunized as long as he would
protect that u.s. assistant attorney's life. he felt he had been granted immunity. he wasn't allowed to prove it. therefore he wouldn't have participate. what have we missed charlie and norah. what we learned about is truth of the government. boston cupsops, state cops, all the way up to washington. will we ever learn who those people are? maybe if he writes a book. >> there's actually this new report out that was in "usa today" that the fbi informants broke the law 5 rkds 6 hund times. what do you make of this? >> i'm sad to say it does not surprise me and one of the reasons, norah, that it doesn't surprise me is because of what i
saw in the boston office that in addition to the days of whitey bulger, the top of a crime family. another mafia guy mark row seety, was committing all of these guys. was an fbi informant. you're supposed to take them at the bomb. so my question is whenl will they ever learn. >> will the closing arguments be simply that this trial is a sham and we've elected not to be able to testify? >> no, charlie. i think what we're going to see is analytical argument by the prosecution followed by passionate argument by the defense. the defense has agreed that many of these crimes were committed by whitey bulger but particularly not the murders of the deborahs. deborah hussey deborah davis, they will contest those murders
vigorously. i will say let's look at what the government put up. that these terrible fwba agents were corrupt. >> ricky clee man, good to see you. johnny manziel, a quarterback at texas a&m is accused of signing items in exchange for a fee while being honored at the bcs championship game in january. jen glory is with us. good morning. >> good morning. we sat down with him. that was a high. the off-season has had its share of lows including this investigation. sources tell cbs sports that manziel, the winner of the hiezman fro fi signed photographs and other memorabilia for another breeker in early january. he was paid upwards of 5 fills to sign the items.
they grew special when signed items kept popping up on ebay. if players violate those laws they could be ruled ineligible. produce feldman, a righter with cbs sports says texas a&m must now decide how to handle their star player. >> if they play him and they find mid-season he was, they would have forfeited all the games. >> it is just the latest in a series of headline grabbing events this season. he's been spotted courtside at nba games and petring alongside athletes and celebrities. early he pleaded guilty to bar fight and later he was asked to run a football league. if they rule him ineligible this
fall. the rising sophomore would likely see his nfl stock drop come draft time. >> nfl people wanted to see him play in 2013 to make sure hey, he's not a one-year wonder and if he he can't do would he be a guy the teams can trefts. in the preseason for aggies football will again today. >> wow. how much money is there? >> a decent amount. >> how did he do this? >> he got very big very fast. he ends up with a few on the field. he's trying to sort all that out. >> jeff, thanks for that.
and an explosive new claim about jfk and marilyn monroe. the new book that says she called jacqueline kennedy to talk about her appearance with the president. and tomorrow the former u.s. secretary taking on wall street. he talks about s.a.c. capital with insider training first. it's next on "cbs this morning." rheumatologist about trying or adding a biologic. this is humira, adalimumab. this is humira working to help relieve my pain. this is humira helping me through the twists and turns. this is humira helping to protect my joints from further damage. doctors have been prescribing humira for over ten years. humira works by targeting and helping to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to ra symptoms.
for many adults, humira is proven to help relieve pain and stop further joint damage. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma or other types of cancer have happened. blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions and new or worsening heart failure have occurred. before starting humira , your doctor should test you for tb. ask your doctor if you live in or have been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. tell your doctor if you have had tb, hepatitis b are prone to infections, or have symptoms such as fever fatigue, cough, or sores. you should not start humira if you have any kind of infection. ask your doctor if humira can work for you. this is humira at work. told ya. t-mobile's got the samsung galaxy s iii. whew - that is cool. it's only 30 bucks a month with unlimited web and text. even you can afford that one little buddy. who you calling little? get the latest galaxy smartphones with t-mobile's $30 unlimited plan. only at walmart.
no! (mom vo) you never know what life's gonna throw at you. if i gotta wear clothes, you gotta wear clothes. (mom vo) that's why i got a subaru. i just pulled up. he did what now? no he's never done that before! oh really? i might have some clothes in the car. (announcer) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. marilyn monroe died 51 years ago today. historians have long written about the possibility she had a relationship with john f. kennedy. vinita nair takes a look at a new book in which marilyn monroe actually called jackie kennedy to talk about it. >> reporter: the long love affair between jackie kennedy
and marilyn money row. doug wooed thinks his sensational revelations could well be true. >> it's the sort of thing that's unbelievable but really happens in history. some of these things we're uncovering right now will move from speculation to fact as time progress progresses. >> anderson writes when jackie first entered the white house she feared she'd never see her husband. instead sharing both home and office meant that she saw kennedy many time as day, eventually desighting the white house years were the happiest time of my life. >> this win toe used to be a door in the olden days. >> reporter: but anderson report reports that jackie knew about all the affairs. they upset her but she was willing to turn a blind eye. marilyn was a loose cannon who could go public at any time, causing a scandal that would on
lit rate her husband's reputation, destroy her marriage, and hold her up to political writ cude. she thought keep dynnedy would mair her. she even called jackie and told of georgia f california's promise to marry her. jackie was unfazed. you'll you'll marry her, that's a great. i'll move out and you'll have all the problems. weed says jackie's acceptance of the infidelity could be rooted in the relationship she had with the man she loved her most. >> she loved her dad, he adored her, and yet he had many infidelities in his life. maybe she could tom to accept the fact that he would love her and still be unfaithful to her.
>> for cs s"cbs this morning," vinita nair new york. >> the other thing i noticed, the president could never take a bad photograph. >> yes. and jackie kennedy as and back in the bay area as we look over ocean beach. plenty of fog at the shore line. sunshine spreading toward the bay later in the day. wait a little for that. low pressure off the coastline persists and that means cool weather continues in the bay area. 61 in the city. 75 in san jose. 82 at livermore. temperature s manage only low 80s. we cool it down thursday and friday. by next weekend we'll warm it back up into the mid 80s inland. the best man at a pennsylvania wedding was a 2-year-old boy. it was a present from his parents who understand that every day is a gift. we're going to show you this
story. a beautiful wedding story and the struggle their 2-year-old son is facing. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." ♪ we had never used a contractor before and didn't know where to start. at angie's list, you'll find reviews on everything from home repair to healthcare written by people just like you. no company can pay to be on angie's list, so you can trust what you're reading. angie's list is like having thousands of close neighbors where i can go ask for personal recommendations. that's the idea. before you have any work done, check angie's list. find out why more than two million members count on angie's list. angie's list -- reviews you can trust. i love you, angie. sorry, honey.
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning everyone. i'm frank mallicoat. 7:56. get you updated obey area headlines. crews have contained a big rig fire that shut down a major bay area freeway. just before 6:00 on interstate 80. right off the bay bridge. the right two westbound lanes remain close. no one seriously injured. bart trains are running as usual after governor brown intervened. the governor ordered a board of inquiry to spend this week studying the negotiations now between bart and biggest unions. that will at least delay the strike for a week. traffic and weather right after the break. stay right there.
good morning everybody. liza here. this morning big rig fire has been out for a while still blocking two right-hand lanes san francisco west 80 at fremont street. backed up solid through the maze. and your alternates are beginning to slow down. san mateo bridge crowded. approaching highway 92. bart however is on time. here's brian. >> time for a cooler change in the bay area. numbers are going to sink to ratings 10 degrees below average. starting out with plenty of overcast. pinpoint forecast, 61 in the city. 75 in san jose. pleasant and sunshine. cooling between now and friday.
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good morning to you. it's 8:00 in the west. welcome back to "cbs this morning." u.s. officials dig for details as an al qaeda terror plot that may be under way. the state department approached embassies and consulates in the middle east and africa. doctors say a 2-year-old pennsylvania boy has only weeks to live so his parents moved up their wedding and made him the best man. plus oprah winfrey is back in studio 57. i say woo-hoo to that. her new movie, "lee daniels the butler" is getting lots of talk. we'll see how oprah is feeling about life as she approaches 60. i hear shears feeling pretty good. first the eye-opener alt 8:00.
sources say a major al qaeda plot. >> consulates in 19 middle east and african nations remain closed this morning. >> they are worried about all sorts of innovations. he's not only a mags ter bomber but innovative. >> suspension expected to last through the 2014 season. a-rod bets he's going to play here in the windy city no matter what. >> nathan campbell fled the scene but later turned himself in to authorities. he's booked on murder and held on $1 million bail. >> american military helicopter crashed this morning in okinawa, japan. three of the four crew members on board ejected and survived. a fourth was injured and hospitalized. right now the evacuation -- more than 100 families out of their home in central louisiana after a train derailment. chemicals on board that will be deadly. >> what will we not hear because he doesn't take the stand. >> what we miss is learning
about the true corruption of the government. >> a disturbing scene as firefighters respond to the crash of the asiana flight at san francisco airport. >> exchange for a fee. >> you guys filming from the time i get out of the car. >> no, from the time you get out of bed. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. american officials say the newest terror threat from al qaeda appears to be the most detailed and serious one in years. united states embassies and consulates in 19 cities overseas will be closed all week. >> a state department spokeswoman says the closings were extended out of an abundance of caution. bob orr in washington. good morning. >> good morning charlie and gayle. intercepted communications about al qaeda leaders suggest a major plot is under way and terror operatives have likely already been dispatched with orders. intelligence analysts now are
scrambling to fill in all the information gaps. they are hoping to get enough specifics to ultimately disrupt the plot while a number of u.s. embassies as we've noted have been closed. we're not sure what targets al qaeda are seeking to hit or when. transportation could be at risk. this threat back to al qaeda in the arabian peninsula. that's one of the reasons for concern. they are the most aggressive and capable of all the al qaeda franchises and specifically asked by al qaeda headquarters to leave any attacks on america. charlie, norah. >> is there some concern this latest chatter may in some way be a distraction for an attack that may take place somewhere else. >> charlie there's a lot we don't know. intelligence officials say they believe communications are genuine, not some attempt at misdirection. they know al qaeda is planning an attack but they don't know where. yemen is high on the tart list because the terrorists are
already there. it's worth noting al qaeda has hit europe in the past u.s. in the past. officials say they would do that again if they could. one other thing. embassies are prime targets because they are symbols of the west. so, too, is aviation. as we know al qaeda has shown a continuing interest in attacking u.s.-bound airplanes. >> thanks bob. >> bob orr, we thank you. yankees slugger alex rodriguez is about to take a big hit. cbssports.com says he will be suspended through next season for using performance enhancing drugs. that is the heaviest punishment by far as baseball officials plan to sideline up to a dozen players. rodriguez is going to appeal and he expects to play for the yankees tonight in chicago. >> misty franklin became a swimming star last year winning four gold medals at the olympics. the 18-year-old from colorado did better this past week in barcelona, spain. she became the first woman to win six events at the championships. one competitive calls her wonder woman with a cape. franklin says i have a lot of
room to improve. >> impressive. go missy. >> that's right. >> prince william back on the polo field after saturday's match with prince harry. william said like all new fathers, it was good to get out of the house. he also said i was in baby mode out there thinking about diapers. i wasn't really in the zone. also like new fathers. it's the first time we've heard from him since his wife kate took prince george home from the hospital. >> you know how that is after you have a baby let me just get out of the house for a bit. >> then you want to go back home. >> you do. >> a happy bride and groom got married in pennsylvania just outside of pittsburgh. but their best man got most of the attention. he is the couple's 2-year-old son and he is terminally ill. jeff pegues reports the ceremony is a celebration of love and life. >> reporter: the words "in sickness and in health" mean so much more. on saturday the two were married
in front of more than 100 friends and family. but the most cherished of them was their 2-year-old son logan. >> this is the little guy we did this for today. >> logan was born with a rare genetic disorder. he's also undergone rounds of chemotherapy and surgery to fight off leukemia and cancer. last month doctors said logan had only weeks to live. faced with the devastating news his parents moved up their wedding day by a whole year determined to have logan share in one of the happiest days of their life. >> we just decided to go ahead and do it while he was still with us. we did it -- everything as soon as we could. >> the decorations, the canopy even the bride's dress were borrowed from other weddings. donations poured in from total strangers. the backyard ceremony came together within a week. >> family and friends came and took care of it while me and sean sat in the house. we were just with our children,
spending time with them which made it nice. didn't have to worry for once. >> all the people that have donated stuff have just been wonderful, the community, the pittsburgh area, i mean everybody. i just can't thank you enough. >> no one was upset when the best man fell asleep in his grandmother's arms. after christine and sean pledged their lives to each other, they vowed to continue fighting for logan. >> this is our dream come true. all our family together and we're all together celebrating the celebration of my son's life and a celebration of our marriage. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," jeff pegues washington. >> nothing sadder than somebody dying before their time, especially if they are that young. >> what do you see out of that. shows how people come together. >> very nice. got to be the best man and celebrate with two parents.
oprah is about to join us at the table. we sure have a lot to discuss today including -- >> i'm ready. >> we are ready. we are ready for you. her new movie is already getting a lot of oscar talk oprah. oprah is coming up next on "cbs this morning." "cbs this morning." [ mom ] why do i do my back to school shopping at jcpenney? because apparently i'm raising some sort of junior stylist
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most tumultuousous years in the 21st century. >> the problem is just a rich uncle tom. >> all puffed up. say whatever you want. >> what? >> get the hell out of my house. get on out. >> i'm sorry, mr. butler i didn't mean to make fun of your hero. >> everything you are and everything you have is because of that butler. >> big sigh when you look at it isn't it? >> yeah yeah. >> welcome to you, oprah winfrey. feels weird to call you oprah winfrey. i'm just going to call you oprah. >> okay. >> fifteen years to come back and i know you had trepidation. was it smoking? >> it was because i was in the middle of building a network and couldn't have called me at a
worse time. it's like an instrument, the acting tool. it's like laying down an instrument if you haven't picked up a piano, a trombone in 15 years, you put it in the corner. i had given up the idea of acting because i just thought the day job and complications of trying to figure out somebody who could do a movie at the same time i was also working, i just sort of let that go. >> you said you just didn't want to be embarrassed. >> lee was like listen i wrote this for you. danny strong and i wrote this for you. you have to say yes. i ended up saying yes because of the story. >> acting is tough and you've got some tough things to deliver here. >> yeah, yeah yeah. i was really nervous about it. so i actually called in an acting coach. >> for the first time. >> for the first time. susan batson said to me i think you have the ability to access it because you still are far more vulnerable. i called her because i had trouble crying. can you believe that?
>> no. >> trouble crying if you ask me to do it on cue. after 20 minutes of, you know bawling on the sofa she said you've still got vulnerable spaces so you can go in and access that. >> oprah, i had no trouble crying during this movie. it's so emotionally riveting. obviously there's great acting but the story -- >> thank you. >> one, lets talk about the story. it is about the butler. it's a real life story of eugene allen, who served eight presidents. you in the movie play the wife gloria gains. why is this story so important. >> i think the women of the civil rights movement the women who stood by their men, the women who had to suppress their own heart's desire ambition because the world saw you in this box, i think they played a vital and essential role to the movement but nobody ever talks about them. i think that entire era of women
deserves not just applause but deserves to be celebrated and honored. also at the time, before i started working, i thought, it's just the wife. it won't take that long. then i realize every line to do three lines is essential. it took a lot more work than i thought at the time. but the ability to tell that story so that the generation our generation it affirms what we already know about history. but there's a whole generation that will now have an opportunity to be exposed to it. it's so amazing. >> education for a lot of people. >> you get all the connections. >> it's a drama, a history lesson and it is a love story. the thing is i speak at a lot of schools you speak at a lot of schools, when i have a time. i came to see martin luther king was just a speech for kids. i have a dream, they get up and recite it. they had no idea what that meant, the context of what that meant. this offers a great opportunity
for kids. >> i'm not saying you're hard to direct but lee daniels did say you asked a whole lot of questions during the set. >> yes. first of all -- >> you wanted to know details. >> i wanted to know he was speaking specifically when there was a love scene, we were in bed together, i wanted to know what time of day is it? is it morning sex, afternoon, evening? >> they are all different. >> this has been going on two minutes and now you've gotten to our favorite subject on the show. we touch on it every single day. >> nobody ever thinks about that. >> we grab it. >> you do. if you're in bed, don't you want to know what time it is. what's going on depends on do i have to get up? that's what i'm thinking. >> this is not about the butler the backdrop is the civil rights, it's about a love story. >> oh, my god, can we talk about forest whitaker. >> as i said through the roof
and even better. >> through the roof. when i first saw the film roger ebert told me years ago when i did "the color purple" don't look at it for five years because you can't see yourself which is true. you can't see yourself. when i finished the film for the first time what i saw and felt was that forest was able to invoke the soul of not just eugene allen but every man in the era. >> everybody cries at different points for different reasons. there was something released about barbara bush. she had seen it and she cried. people cried at different times. it was forest. >> he had dignity, the man. >> what about the scene. >> we both love that it's our favorite scene. he goes in and knows the guy is going to say if it's a choice of doing what you ask me to do and not, you can leave. he reminds him i've already told the president this is what you might say and the president said
he'd like to talk to you first. >> this is the context asking the butlers -- the black butlers were paid less than white butlers in the white house. >> what's remarkable about this film it indicates there are two different ways or multiple ways to protest. for the father of that generation and that period that was major for him. think about how long it would take him to go in and ask for money and the risk he would take. he could be fire. that was his way of being a warrior. for the son there was another way. the truth is, both ways were right. that's what this movie is about. >> we're up against a hard wall. the good news for us you've agreed to stick around. "lee daniels' the butler" opens august 16th. we'll get her thoughts on her life as she approaches her 60th birthday and look at the success of own. lots to talk about. that's ahead on cbs. by
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> hi, everyone. good morning. it is 8:25. i'm frank mallicoat. time for news headlines here. a fire on a big rig is snarling up westbound traffic on the bay bridge. the truck blew a tire right after it passed through treasure island. and the driver stopped near 5th street in san francisco after getting off the bridge. took about an hour for firefighters to contain the flame. expects to be on the scene investigating the incident and clearing the debris. no reports of injuries. but a traffic nightmare to be sure. thank goodness for bart. it is running this morning after governor jerry brown stepped in. the governor issued an order for a 7 day inquiry. after that
westbound 80 approaching fremont street. the traffic's been snarled up at the bay bridge toll plaza beyond the maze with those metering lights still on. a lot of that traffic on the alternate route including the san mateo bridge. slow through hayward. you can see the delays on the right half of your screen. bumper to bumper. here's brian. >> give you a look at weather. a lot of fog this morning from oakland to san francisco. good deal of haze out there as you can see from this shot. the numbers in the 50s. 55 in san rafael. we're beginning with overcast. we'll finish with sun spreading to the shore line. a high of only 61 in san francisco. and 80 in concord. we cool down. temperature s bottom out thursday and friday and then finally things will begin to warmup saturday and sunday.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." oprah winfrey is still at the table. we'll continue our conversation with her in just a sec. but also coming up in this half hour, it took jackie robinson to break down the baseball air rachlt you'll meet some players who are about to shake hands with bam. plus we turn to sex. we turn to monogamy. do we have the ability to be loyal. oprah winfrey is shaking her head. right now it's time to share some of this morning's headlines as "the boston globe" looks at its own sale. john henry owns the red sox and
paid $70 million for the 141-year-old paper. it was tnlt highest but it was all cash. it was enough to convince the current owner "the new york times" to sell. few automakers have eliminated the cd players, but in some new models the players are hidden away that's because people still own sacks. "jeopardy" is under fire for a very controversial decision. seems a middle school student was on from newtown. he got the final answer correct, but he misspelled it and the judges ruled against it. no fair. he said he was proud to have been selected for the contestant of the show but he's no longer a fan. and "the des moines register" says the lottery jackpot had grown to $400
million. there was no grand price winner after saturday's drawing. it's the third largest power ball ever. the odds of winning, 1 in 275 million. >> how many tickets will you buy because if you win, they'll be so happy for you. >> i was thinking how many have you bought. >> i bought a couple. >> did you buy it for all the crew too? >> yes, i did. that was a surprise for the end of the show, but yes, i did. >> you read that well my dear. >> thank you. "the butler" opens on august 16 and even while filming she kept her network going. >> we just did that yesterday or the day before. >> as they say, own is rocketing forward, isn't it? >> yes. what a different story than when i was here last year. what a difference a year makes.
>> what did you do? >> what i did -- it's not at what i did -- well it is what i did and the team did. i -- you know when you are in a foxhole you have to surround yourself with people that can help lift you out. it was a huge climb and now we are having fun we're making money, we're really in the -- you know in the business and doing very well so i'm very happy about that thanks to my team. >> it really is a team. it really is it.. it takes a team to make a village. can we go back to lindsay lohan. some people are curling their lips up. >> including you. nothing like having gayle call and sigh what are you doing? >> she brought a list. thank you so much. you're welcome. >> and to the doubters you say what? >> i don't understand why people
are doubting. this is what i know. we're all on the same journey. people are taking different paths to get there. and think no matter how many times you fail you fall down in your life i mean you certainly have the opportunity until you take your last breath to be redeemed. so i'm in the business of interviewing people about their lives and so to sit and talk with her about where she is in her life and i did the other day and i felt that she was honor evident, that she was authentic, and that she is ready and i asked her what's the difference between now and all the other five times that you've been through rehab and part of the issue was those were all forced by the court, you know in order to stay out of jail. >> did you believe her this time and how was she? >> i believed her. she looked good she looked strong, she looked healthy. >> was she on time? >> not only was she on time but she was earlier than i was 20678 minutes early. and then we had another meeting with her yesterday and she was 20 minutes early. so i think sh is you know on
the way to at least working on it. >> she's talented. i'm pulling for her. >> i said i want her to women. >> this is a docu series. >> we're doing an eight-part d docu series. what it's like to put your life together when you're living in a fish bowl. i'll say this. i felt it when i interviewed justin bieber and all the years i was in the public eye. you would understand this too, being this the public eye. i don't know how do you this when you are a child. i asked her the question of -- you know she was making $7 million when she was 18 years old. >> who was guiding her? >> no one. so you're 17 years old, 18 years old with $7 million. that's an out-of-control waiting to happen. >> so in addition to own, in addition to a movie, you also have a magazine.
i really with my magazine hat i want to do it. >> do you think i could do the hair dodo hairdo? >> i wouldn't pay power ball money. >> they say oprah's always on the cover. >> i'm always trying. >> she's asked for five years, take me off the cover. >> not five. think since the fifth anniversary. >> here's the deal. you're back where you want to be? >> not where i want to be but -- >> there's the premiere issue. i look at that and crack up. >> you have this magazine and this great movie and you're approaching 60. >> can you believe that? the 6-0 number. i have said to people own it own it own it. gayle reminded me you're going to be 60 this year.
thank you, gayle. >> a friend you need. >> she looks so great. that's the thing. you're going to be 60. >> i said it -- i took a pause for that a beat for that. >> why? >> just a pause. 60. whoa. you thought what 60 was or what you imagine it to be. this is how i lived my life. i think about all the people that didn't make it and every time i come to new york and many times just getting dressed in the morning i often think about 9/11. i think about all those people who were getting dress thad morning and drnlt make it. so i think to be able to claim that number and own it bring it on, 60. >> exactly. >> then when i hear women say i've got to leave, i'm turn 40g. it's so irritating. >> you'll find it gets better and better and better. >> it does? >> yeah. >> that's what maya angelou
does. >> you get your aarp. >> we qualified at 50. >> i did. i called and said take me off the list. >> hugh jackman was asking you about your life. you said with each chapter of my life i never planned it all. it just all organically happened to me. >> i try to live in the now. that's what i teach my girls in the united states and south africa. and we're going to be putting them all -- another group together going to college. what i try to teach them is the way i teach myself live in the flow. they'll call me and say mama i'm out of flow. get yourself back in flow. >> some people use birthdays as milestones, 40th 50th 60th birthdays. is there something you want to do? >> i'm going to have the biggest blowout party. all these years i have parties
for other people. i think i'm going to do one for myself. >> is anything missing? >> no. i don't find that anything is missing. i feel that i'm on the path continuing do exactly what i was to do on planet earth. >> there was a story in the news about women who made a decision not to have children. that was a decision you made early. >> you wanted me to have children for you so your chirp and my children could grow up together. i remember calling you and said look, they're 51 they're getting married, they never had children. there's dead silence on the phone and she goes and? >> there's no regrets. i've been on the road for awhile and i'm missing my dogs i really am. i have no regrets. what we're doing with own and life class in dallas and this morning i did deepak chopra, i think being able to offer the energy of service and help people find the best of themselves in life that's
exactly the path i want to be for me for you, for all of us is every life that was touched by you. everybody who encountered you, what was that experience for them? that's your legacy. i think that's the oh, wow moment that steve jobs had when he took his last breath oh, wow, everything mattered. >> it's a great story. >> you did such a good job. norah, your first time meeting her. >> i know. i'm living in my flow. >> find your flow. when things aren't going well that's because you're out of flow. >> thank you very much. >> thank you. >> incredible. >> thank you. >> she hates it when you say oscar. no no no. i'm saying i've said it and she shuts the conversation down. >> in the end, it is forrest's movie. you see all the human quality. >> yeah. you feel the spirit of the
nation because he lets us see the butler's soul. >> you see the history and you see his soul. so many of the women who played in baseball's negro leagues, their history dates back to the 1920s when the game was segregated. elaine quijano, good morning. >> good morning to you, charlie and gayle. here at the white house this morning, president obama will be playing here at the white house, the youngest 74 the oldest 97. as age catches up with these men and women, there is a african-americans found the home in the negro leagues. as a young boy, jim robinson now 83 years old, attended games with his father at yankee stadium. what do you remember about those? >> the negro league games used to have far more people than the new york giants. they used to be 40,000 45,000
people there. >> by 1950 robinson made the leap from fan to player. >> my first game in the negro league was at the yankee stadium. i thought that was a big deal. >> the negro league started in 1920, where jackie robinson got his start before integrating into the major leagues in 1947. that was the beginning of the end for the negro teams. nearly ten years later, they folded. more than 2,000 men played and a few women. >> one day out of the clear blue, he asked me if i wanted to play professional baseball. i said hell yeah. when do i go? when do i leave? >> in 1953 maime johnson was recruited thon field in washington, d.c. the 77-year-old was the first woman pitcher in the negro leagues. >> i was so pleased, you know striking out the fellows and laughing. >> their love for the game helped them overcome the
challenges of racism and jim crow america. >> it was really the beginning of the civil rights movement to me. there was a bunch of guys that wanted to play baseball and they weren't allowed to play in the major leagues but they said okay, we'll have a league of our own. >> now more than half a century later, these men and women who experienced the sting of segregation are being recognized by the nation's first african-american president, for playing the american past time they love. >> i'm hoping i can get close here. i'm hoping i can say, hi i'm jim. i know who you are. >> i'm going to tell mrs. obama, i hope you don't get mad, but i just got to hug him. >> now jim robinson told me that he has been to washington, d.c. many times and he actually played baseball here as a young man, but he has never before been inside the white house. the negro league's baseball museum estimates there's only about 150 of these former
players still alive today. charlie, gayle, norah? >> great story, elaine quijano, thank you. is monogamy natural? two new studies are reigni a good monday morning. we're starting out with fog and overcast around the bay area. the sun is beginning to spread inland. and that's pretty good. make its way back to the shore line. the numbers are well below average. and that's why. that low pressure off the coast persists right through the end of the week. as long as that's hanging out there, numbers unseasonably cool. 61 in the city. 80 in concord. 82 livermore. look ahead a pretty cool week right through friday. you see in my day, when my mom was repainting the house you couldn't just set up a tv in the basement. i mean, come on! nope. we could only watch tv in the rooms that had a tv outlet. yeah if we wanted to watch tv someplace else we'd have to go to my aunt sally's. have you ever sat on a plastic covered couch? [ kids cheering ] you're missing a good
oh, my gosh. i'm here with oprah. she wanted to say because it's such an interesting story. >> yeah, i wanted to see what the results are. >> scientists have long wondered why some mammals are monogamous. they relieve two things not based on romance. >> one sticks around to avoid from being killed and the other to claim breeding rights.
dr. stephen snyder is with us. how are you? >> very good. thanks for having me. >> what do we know now? >> well we know that human monogamy is a drama that's been going on for a long long time. as predecessors we're apes and we're from the promiscuous part of the apes chimpanzees and others. no question about that. you look on the news. lots of sleeping around with the ape family. but about 4 million years ago something happened probably because of the feeling of infanticide. >> here's my problem with the study. they're based on manls, not based on humans.
>> ah that's the start of monogamy. we think the start of monogamy was 4 million dwreers ago. not humans yet. these are the chimps and gin onlies. >> can you answer this question? are we naturally monogamous -- oprah's shaking her head no -- >> i can answer that really quickly. >> okay. >> we're not naturally monogamous. >> you shouldn't be. >> our foundation -- >> i don't want it to be there. >> our foundation. >> you can be. >> i am. >> and i expect my husband to be. >> and i am too. but i'm just saying for the species -- >> i'm going to try to get you all there. we're not naturally monogamous. our foundations were promiscuous because we're from the prom miss was part of the ape family.
>> i got that. >> 4 million years ago probably one of these studies about primates it was to prevent infanticide, the fathers started to hang around and there began to develop the beginnings of emotions that most of us rely on to keep families together. possessiveness, jealousy and once in a while romantic love, okay? >> charlie do, you have an opinion on this? >> i afwrie with oprah on this. it's a natural instinct. those that don't have do with values and love. >> absolutely. >> you are obviously attracted to more than one person. >> what we want and what you want and what is the natural order of things is very different. >> all right. dr. stephen snyder we have to wrap. thank you so much for coming. >> that's what i was going to tell you, dr. snyder. this is tv. >> oprah, thank you.
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okay. you want to make one last point about monogamy. >> that you get there and it's worth it. >> i believe that. >> the movie is called "the butler." we're thrilled to have -- >> it's been great having you. >> thank you sfr spending the whole time. >> that does it for us. up next your local news. we'll see you tomorrow morning on "cbs this morning." >> great being with you guys. >> announcer: closed captioning proudly sponsored by citracal.
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning everyone. happy monday. it's 8:55. i'm frank mallicoat with your kpix 5 headlines. bart trains are rolling this morning after governor brownish ued a 7 day board of inquiry. gone on the last several months and after that investigation is done, the governor could order a 60 day cooling off period. look at this. a fire engulfed the front end of a big rig on interstate 880. the truck -- interstate 80. around 5:45. it stopped near 5th 5th street and crews needed an hour to contain the flames. quite a back up because of that. as many as 20 people are temporarily homeless after an
apartment fire caught fire on the west size of san jose. there's extensive damage. two apartments and neighboring units are damaged. firefighters believed the fire began on a stove inside a ground floor apartment. brian is in for lawrence. >> no sunshine out there at all. but here's proof to the contrary. we have some sun out there. low clouds. low pressure persists off the coastline. that's going to keep us cool with numbers 61 in the city. 75 in san jose. sun will spread later in the day. cooling trend on the way. temperatures bottom out. we will be back into the mid 80s inland by saturday and sunday. traffic after the break.
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wayne: who wants some cash? you've got yourself a brand new car, baby. jonathan: a sapphire and diamond necklace. wayne: a trip to los cabos. jonathan: it's time for “let's make a deal.” now here is tv's big dealer, wayne brady. wayne: welcome to “let's make a deal.” i'm your host, wayne brady. first off the bat, i need one person. let's go. glen, this guy right here. come here glen. everybody else, have a seat. glen and i will go down here. glen, nice to meet you. - how are you doing, wayne? wayne: i'm doing well, how are you? - i'm doing great! i'm on “let's make a deal.” what's up everybody! wayne: so what do you do? - i'm in t